An oasis away from the city. 

The Single Standard is anything but. It features a desk set for working and an open concept closet, and a cozy style. 



1 Double Bed
Internet - Free WiFi
Food & Drink - Refrigerator and free bottled water
Bathroom - Private bathrooms ( not in the room) and free toiletries
Practical - Working desk and USB Charger
Need to Know - Every Day housekeeping, shared accommodations


$77/night Sun – Thu

$74/night Sun – Thu




Just Like Home.

“Awesome stay, Very comfortable, and very helpful friendly people. Five Stars from me.”

— R.J.



— Martin.

This is for you.

“What do you think?”

— B.G.




Take a break from the hustle and bustle.

Chapleau hosts many tourists throughout the warm months of the year but many times local hidden treasures go unnoticed. You will find a secret place in each guest room you may not have visited yet.

Room: F03 - Boathouse

Morning Fog on the Water at the Chapleau Waterfront

The Chapleau Waterfront is a great way to stay cool in the summer months; it offers an excellent sandy beach along with docks and an area to launch a boat. And the pavilion, which is located near the beach, is a wonderful place to have a picnic, or even just to get some shade. But a lucky few who have been in the right place at the right time have seen this sight. It is most common in the morning so you might want to start your day at the Chapleau River! Hint: You can always check the Chapleau Waterfront webcam to see what the view is like in real time.

Room: F05 - Robert Fife

Robert Fife is a Canadian political journalist and author who was the Ottawa bureau chief for CTV News from February 2005. Starting January 2016, Fife has served as Ottawa bureau chief for The Globe and Mail.

Born (1954): Chapleau, Ontario

BooksKim Campbell: The Making of a PoliticianA Capital Scandal [sound Recording]

NominationsCanadian Screen Award for Best Reportage, National

Room: B12 - Teepee

A tipi (also tepee or teepee) is a cone-shaped tent, traditionally made of animal skins upon wooden poles. A tipi is distinguished from other conical tents by the smoke flaps at the top of the structure. Historically, the tipi was used by Indigenous people of the Plains in the Great Plains and Canadian Prairies of North America, as well as by indigenous peoples of northern Europe and Asia under other names. Tipi lodges are still in use by these peoples, though now primarily for ceremonial purposes.